Born : 8 May 1992 ( 26 )
Ana Mulvoy-Ten is an English-Spanish actress.
She is known for playing the character of Amber Millington on the British boarding school drama House of Anubis.
Pompey’s fine run of form finally came to an end as they were beaten 2-1 by Charlton under the Fratton floodlights.
The visitors impressed before the break, with goals from Karlan Grant and Nicky Ajose seeing them take a commanding lead into the interval.
It was much better from the Blues during a hectic second half and Andre Green came off the bench to reduce the deficit.
But it proved no more than a consolation and a controversial late red card for Ben Thompson capped a disappointing night for the hosts.
Kenny Jackett unsurprisingly stuck with the same side that had comfortably beaten Southend at the weekend.
But it was an opening 45 minutes to forget for the Blues, who failed to find any fluency and struggled against their more vibrant visitors.
There were half-chances at both ends in the opening stages, with Ben Reeves firing over and Ronan Curtis sending a shot into the side netting.
It was Charlton who had the first decent opening, though, with Craig MacGillivray getting down to parry clear Lyle Taylor’s effort.
The Londoners looked dangerous with every attack and took the lead when Grant slid in at the far post to convert Taylor’s low ball, despite Pompey protestations of offside.
An equaliser looked on the cards after Jamal Lowe threaded a pass through to Evans, only for the skipper’s cross to be agonisingly out of reach for a leaping Ben Thompson.
The Addicks were forced to make an early change, with scorer Grant limping off to be replaced by Ajose.
But it was the replacement who doubled the advantage on 43 minutes, although again the hosts felt it should not have counted.
They were adamant the ball had gone out of play on the right, but the linesman disagreed and George Lapslie crossed for Ajose to poke home.
Pompey finally started to threaten just before the break, although their half was probably summed up when Lowe and Curtis got in each other’s way while trying to shoot.
Curtis also took an unnecessary touch after being found in the box by Lowe, while Tom Naylor’s hooked effort was saved by Jed Steer.
Charlton Athletic 2
Pompey did look brighter at the start of the second half, but their radar was still off, as both Evans and Curtis failed to find the target from inside the area.
It was certainly not all one-way traffic, though, with Charlton still looking a threat on the counter-attack.
One of those saw Ben Thompson make a clean tackle in the box, but the ball fell for Lapslie and Nathan Thompson had to fling himself in the way of the shot.
Jackett made his first change soon after, with Brett Pitman replacing Oli Hawkins to add to some fresh legs to the attack.
The game was now being played at a frantic pace and the Blues were trying their best to get back into the contest.
They twice went close from corners, with Steer making a save from the first and then Lapslie – stationed on the line – somehow got in the way of a fierce Curtis strike.
It was Matt Clarke’s turn to go close from the second set-piece, although his effort was deflected behind.
A melee had broken out in-between, but tempers were soon calmed and yellow cards shown to Pitman and Naby Sarr.
There were cries for a penalty when first Lowe and then Curtis went down in the box, but referee John Brooks – getting plenty of stick from the stands – waved both appeals away.
Still the encounter continued to switch from one end to the next, with barely a moment to take breath.
It looked like Curtis had steered a low shot into the bottom corner, but Steer and his defence managed to keep it out.
The ball was just not falling kindly for the Blues and when an effort from Pitman struck former Fratton defender Jason Pearce in the face, the ball ricocheted the wrong side of the post.
Green came on for Lee Brown in an attacking move, as the hosts desperately searched for a goal that would give them a chance of avoiding defeat.
And the on-loan winger raised hopes of a comeback, with Evans crossing from the right and GREEN slotting the ball into the net.
There were six minutes of added time for the hosts to try to find another, but instead they finished the game with 10 men, as a challenge from Ben Thompson was punished by a red card.
Pompey (4-2-3-1): MacGillivray; N.Thompson, Whatmough, Clarke, Brown (Green 80); B.Thompson, Naylor; Lowe, Evans (c), Curtis; Hawkins (Pitman 56)
Goals: Green 88
Sent off: B.Thompson
Booked: Pitman, Lowe, N.Thompson, B.Thompson, Naylor
Subs not used: McGee, Walkes, Burgess, Close, Dennis
Charlton (4-1-2-1-2): Steer; Dijksteel, Bauer, Pearce (c), Sarr; Bielik (Solly 80); Lapslie, Aribo; Reeves (Marshall 55); Grant (Ajose 35), Taylor
Goals: Grant 23, Ajose 43
Booked: Sarr, Steer
Subs not used: Phillips, Stevenson, Fosu, Hackett-Fairchild
Referee: John Brooks
Attendance: 17,891 (899 away fans)
Pompey stretched their winning run to an incredible eight games after comfortably seeing off Southend at a wet and windy Fratton Park.
Michael Turner gave them a helping hand with an early own-goal, while Jamal Lowe wrapped things up before the break with a header.
There were chances to extend the lead even further, but the Blues could still be pretty content with their afternoon’s work.
Kenny Jackett made one change from the side that progressed in the FA Cup at Rochdale the previous week.
Tom Naylor had recovered from a minor groin problem and replaced Ben Close in the centre of midfield.
Harry Bunn and Simon Cox both had half-chances for the visitors in the opening stages, but after that Pompey were in almost total control throughout the first half.
The conditions were certainly making life difficult, with strong winds swirling rain around the ground.
It did not seem to affect the Blues that much, though, and after playing a neat one-two with Oli Hawkins, Ronan Curtis saw his shot ricochet off Taylor Moore and into the arms of Mark Oxley.
They did break the deadlock on 11 minutes, although received a helping hand, with TURNER inadvertently turning Curtis’ delivery into his own net.
Matt Clarke perhaps should have doubled the lead after being found in space by Curtis, but nodded over the bar.
Hawkins also went close to scoring when he met Clarke’s lofted pass and guided a header inches past the post.
Instead it was LOWE who gave the hosts a cushion, leaping to connect with yet another Curtis cross and sending the ball into the net off the post.
There were cries for a penalty just before the break when Lowe’s pass struck Luke Hyam on the arm, but referee Lee Collins decided it was not enough to warrant pointing to the spot.
Southend United 0
Pompey continued to look comfortable following the restart, although there was, unsurprisingly, not so much urgency in their attacking play.
Curtis did find space to burst through the centre and his thunderous strike had to be beaten away by Oxley.
The Shrimpers enjoyed a spell of possession as the second half progressed, but the home defence were making sure that Craig MacGillivray was untested.
A second penalty request was then turned down just before the hour mark, with Nathan Thompson getting eased off the ball after collecting a threaded Naylor pass.
It was proving to be pretty tame fare as Pompey continued to just ease their way through the contest.
Even when MacGillivray failed to hold on to a corner, he did enough to get the ball clear enough for it to be hacked to safety.
Southend finally went close to scoring on 70 minutes, but Stephen McLaughlin’s effort was deflected past the post.
Close was brought on for the Blues and almost scored with his first touch, although was unable to divert Lowe’s centre on target.
And Ben Thompson then saw his free-kick parried clear by Oxley, with Clarke unable to convert the loose ball after taking a heavy first touch.
It was still the hosts on top as the seconds ticked down and the final whistle was met by a roar of approval from the stands.
Pompey (4-1-4-1): MacGillivray; N.Thompson, Whatmough, Clarke, Brown; Naylor; Lowe, B.Thompson (Pitman 89), Evans (c) (Close 73), Curtis; Hawkins
Goals: Turner 11 (og), Lowe 29
Subs not used: McGee, Walkes, Burgess, Dennis, Green
Southend (4-2-3-1): Oxley; Moore, White, Turner (Hendrie 46), Bwomono; Mantom (c) (Yearwood 71), Hyam McLaughlin, Dieng, Bunn (Robinson 64); Cox
Booked: Hyam, Moore, White
Subs not used: Bishop, Hutchinson, Kightly, McCoulsky
Referee: Lee Collins
Attendance: 18,062 (726 away fans)
Born : 8 December 1993 ( 25 )
AnnaSophia Robb is an American actress, singer, and model.
Her film work includes Because of Winn-Dixie (2005), Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005), Bridge to Terabithia (2007), Race to Witch Mountain (2009), Soul Surfer (2011), and The Way, Way Back (2013). She also played the lead role of Carrie Bradshaw on The CW's series The Carrie Diaries from 2013 to 2014.
17 April 1955 – 8 December 2018
Pete Shelley, singer with the Buzzcocks, dies aged 63
Pete Shelley and his band Buzzcocks became indelibly linked to the UK’s punk movement when they played their first gig supporting the Sex Pistols at the Lesser Free Trade Hall in Manchester in July 1976, but they never conformed to any of punk’s cliches about rage, anarchy and rebellion. Shelley, who has died of a heart attack aged 63, proved to be a songwriter of wit and subtlety, able to probe the angst and confusion of adolescent love and lust with shrewd insight.
He was innovative musically as well as lyrically, taking inspiration from David Bowie, Brian Eno, Roxy Music and the Velvet Underground, as well as from German bands such as Neu and Can. While the music of many of the punk bands remains firmly of its time, Buzzcocks’ best songs still sound fresh and inventive, mixing dense guitar patterns with infectious melodies. Their influence can be heard on bands from Primal Scream and the Jesus and Mary Chain to REM and Nirvana. Gary Kemp of Spandau Ballet said: “Pete was one of Britain’s best pure pop writers, up there with Ray Davies.”
Buzzcocks achieved success with their first recording, the Spiral Scratch EP, which was released on their own label, New Hormones, in January 1977 (the band having supported the Sex Pistols on their Anarchy tour in late 1976). It was one of the first independent releases of the punk era, and to the band’s surprise sold its first thousand copies in four days. “We made quite a bit of money from Spiral Scratch,” Shelley recalled. “It ended up selling about 16,000 copies and we were able to buy some new equipment.”
They then signed to United Artists. Their first single, Orgasm Addict, was released in November 1977 but the BBC declined to play it because of its subject matter and it did not make the charts. The follow-up, What Do I Get, released in February 1978, reached 37, and their debut album, Another Music in a Different Kitchen (1978) climbed to 15. Their second album, Love Bites, which came out later that year, contained what remains their best-known hit, the zingingly propulsive Ever Fallen In Love (With Someone You Shouldn’t’ve), which made No 12. Shelley borrowed the title from a line in the musical Guys and Dolls. The 1979 album A Different Kind of Tension reached 26 in the UK.
Continued singles success came with Promises (20), Everybody’s Happy Nowadays (29) and Harmony in My Head (32). However, growing tensions in the band coupled with friction with EMI, which had purchased United Artists, prompted Shelley to break up Buzzcocks in 1981.
He was born Peter McNeish in Leigh, Lancashire. His father, John, was a fitter at Astley Green colliery, and his mother, Margaret, a former mill worker. Peter began writing songs while still at Leigh grammar school, and while studying for an HND in electronics at Bolton Institute of Technology he bought a Tandberg four-track reel-to-reel tape recorder and began making recordings of his own songs. (“I think of my career in music more as a songwriting career than anything else,” he said in 1983.) He formed a group called Jets of Air, the name inspired by a college lecture on Newtonian physics, and while “we played only about six gigs in three years”, Shelley built up a stockpile of songs.
He then dabbled in a project called Sky, where he experimented with electronic music and recorded the album Sky Yen, released later, in 1980, on his own label, Groovy Records. He subsequently tried making “heavier, more rhythmic” music with Smash, which he described as “a non-existent group”, but which supplied more raw material for Buzzcocks.
The band came about when Shelley spotted an advertisement on a college noticeboard from Howard Devoto (real name Howard Trafford), wanting to form a band in the vein of the Stooges and the Velvet Underground. “That was much in line with the Smash idea, so I phoned him up straight away,” said Shelley. Buzzcocks originally planned to make their debut at the first Sex Pistols concert at the Lesser Free Trade Hall in June 1976, but the bass player and drummer pulled out.
For their eventual appearance the following month, Shelley and Devoto were joined by the drummer John Maher and the bassist Steve Diggle. When Devoto quit after the release of Spiral Scratch and went on to form Magazine, Shelley became lead vocalist, Diggle switched to guitar and the original bass player, Garth Smith, rejoined temporarily, later replaced by Steve Garvey.
In 1981 Shelley launched his solo career with the single Homosapien, from the album of the same name, produced by the Buzzcocks producer Martin Rushent (who was about to help make Human League’s electropop epic Dare). Shelley had returned to his earlier fondness for electronica, and found himself in controversial waters when the BBC banned Homosapien for its “explicit reference to gay sex”. In 2002 Shelley commented that his sexuality “tends to change as much as the weather”. The track reached 14 on the US dance chart.
In 1983 his second solo album, XL1, brought him a minor hit single with Telephone Operator. In 1987 he contributed the song Do Anything to the soundtrack of the John Hughes movie Some Kind of Wonderful.
In 1989 Buzzcocks reformed and toured the US, and released Trade Test Transmissions (1993), the first of a series of albums, the most recent of which was The Way (2014). In 2002, Shelley reunited with Devoto to record the album Buzzkunst. “Devoto is not the life and soul of the party or a born raconteur, but he sees things as funny and I think that’s how we hit it off with each other,” Shelley observed drily. “I always had this idea that me and Devoto were like Gilbert and George. As long as you approach it from that angle you can do anything you want, and you just call it art.”
In 2005, following the death of the DJ John Peel, Shelley recorded a tribute version of Ever Fallen In Love with a multi-platinum lineup of stars including Elton John, Robert Plant, David Gilmour and Roger Daltrey.
In 2012 he moved to Tallinn, Estonia, with his second wife, Greta. She survives him, as do his younger brother, Gary, and a son from his first marriage.
• Pete Shelley (Peter Campbell McNeish), musician, singer and songwriter, born 17 April 1955; died 6 December 2018
Pompey booked their spot in the last 16 of the Checkatrade Trophy with a dominant display against Arsenal under-21s.
Brett Pitman gave the Blues an early lead at Fratton Park, but their quest for a healthier advantage was denied three times by the woodwork.
The skipper and, on two occasions, man-of-the-match Adam May were both left frustrated before Bukayo Saka impressively brought the scores level.
But the hosts got the victory their impressive performance deserved thanks to a second goal in three days from Andre Green.
Kenny Jackett made 11 changes from the side that progressed in the FA Cup at Rochdale on Sunday.
He handed debuts to youngsters Matt Casey and Freddie Read, while May was back from a loan spell at Aldershot.
There was also a return for skipper Pitman up front, flanked by Green and Louis Dennis in the Pompey attack.
Arsenal handed a start to 33-year-old former French international Laurent Koscielny, who added plenty of experience to an otherwise youthful side.
One of his highly-rated team-mates was the first to threaten, although after spinning neatly in the box, Saka fired straight at Luke McGee.
The Blues soon took control and after collecting a pass from Casey, Anton Walkes saw his shot cleared from the line by Danny Ballard.
Brandon Haunstrup then had a fierce effort well saved by Deyan Iliev, but the hosts forged ahead from the resulting corner.
Dennis’ delivery was headed back by Walkes at the far post and PITMAN acrobatically flicked the ball home from close range.
It was a lively display from Dennis, who had a chance of his own by nodding Green’s cross wide on 15 minutes.
May came a lot closer to doubling the advantage, stealing possession from James Olayinka and hitting a 25-yard shot against the post.
And Dennis then tried his luck with a long-range effort that dipped narrowly over as Pompey continued to dominate.
Arsenal looked neat on the ball, but were not really troubling their hosts, who seemed the more likely to add to the scoring.
An angled attempt from Christian Burgess was blocked by Ballard, while Pitman sent a free-kick into the Gunners wall.
Arsenal U21 0
A corner from Dennis led to some pinball in the visitors box once the action restarted, with the ball eventually hacked to safety.
McGee was still not being overworked at the other end and an effort from Charlie Gilmour was well off target.
But May came close to scoring for the Blues, neatly controlling the ball 25 yards out and sending the ball crashing against the crossbar.
That came after Read left the pitch to warm applause, with a fit-again Joe Mason on to replace him and provide some more firepower.
The hosts appeared to be cruising, only for the Gunners to level against the run of play. It was a fine effort from Saka, though, who cut in from the left before firing into the top corner.
And the Londoners might have gone ahead soon after, with Burgess throwing himself in front of Tyreece John-Jules’ effort.
Pompey tried to restore their advantage, but were denied by the woodwork for an incredible third time on 76 minutes.
Pitman met a cross from the right by Walkes, only to see his header come back off the inside of the post and be cleared by the Arsenal defence.
The hosts were starting to move through the gears again and Dennis was sent through on goal by Mason. He lifted a shot over Iliev, but the ball flew agonisingly wide.
It was Green who was next to have a go just a few seconds later and this time the keeper saved with his feet.
And the on-loan Aston Villa winger finally made the pressure count by restoring Pompey’s lead on 83 minutes.
It was a lovely move, with Dennis playing a neat one-two with Pitman before arrowing the ball across the face of goal for GREEN to emphatically fire into the roof of the net.
And the Blues comfortably saw out the final few minutes to seal the win that ensures their place in Saturday’s third round draw.
Pompey (4-3-3): McGee; Walkes, Casey, Burgess, Haunstrup; May, Rose, Read (Mason 58); Green, Pitman (c), Dennis
Goals: Pitman 10, Green 83
Booked: Dennis, Walkes
Subs not used: L.Pitman, Mnoga, Johnston, Flint, Smith, Maloney
Arsenal U21 (3-4-3): Iliev; Ballard, Koscielny (Tormey 85), Medley; Osei-Tutu, Omole (Coyle 65), Gilmour (c), Bramall; Saka, John-Jules, Olayinka
Goals: Saka 66
Subs not used: Hein, Bola, Olowu, Thompson, Zelalem
Referee: Thomas Bramall
Attendance: 3,109 (188 away fans)
FA Cup 2nd Round
Andre Green scored at the death to see off Rochdale and send Pompey into the third round of the Emirates FA Cup.
Both sides had struck the woodwork in a Spotland contest that otherwise failed to ignite, with Ronan Curtis hitting the bar for the Blues.
But the visitors were unusually subdued after the break and a replay was looming until a deflected effort from substitute Green settled the tie.
Kenny Jackett made one change from the side that beat Walsall in the league earlier in the week.
Tom Naylor missed out with a slight groin problem, meaning that Ben Close was recalled to Pompey’s midfield.
Both sides took a while to hit their stride on a soggy Sunday afternoon in the north-west, with the keepers enjoying a quiet opening 45 minutes.
An Oli Hawkins header was deflected comfortably into the arms of Josh Lillis, while the Blues back-line dealt with a couple of deliveries into their box.
Jordan Williams should at least have tested Craig MacGillivray on 11 minutes, but fired wastefully wide after doing well to bring the ball under control.
The visitors began to look the more assured side, although efforts from Ben Thompson and Gareth Evans were off target and blocked respectively.
Pompey’s skipper went closer midway through the half, hitting a fierce and cleanly-struck volley narrowly over the crossbar.
There was plenty of neat build-up play on display, but they were too often let down by the final pass or shot.
And Jordan Williams might have made them pay at the other end late in the half, sending an attempt just past the post.
There was still time for two noteworthy moments for the Blues just before the sides went in for the interval.
Curtis smashed the ball against the crossbar and such was the ferocity of his effort, it came back to the Republic of Ireland international, who was unable to get a second shot away.
His fellow forward Jamal Lowe then went down in the box and despite the travelling fans appealing for a penalty, referee Seb Stockbridge instead booked him for diving.
A foul by Close gave Dale the first opportunity of the second half, but Matt Done’s free-kick struck the wall and was deflected behind.
The hosts then broke quickly up the pitch soon after, but MJ Williams’ shot was so high it flew out of the stadium.
Pompey had struggled to get going after the break and were perhaps fortunate not to have been punished for that.
There was certainly no lack of commitment, though, with Nathan Thompson’s fury at not being awarded a throw earning the right-back a booking.
Rochdale had another opening just past the hour mark when Calvin Andrew latched on to Ian Henderson’s pass, but MacGillivray saved with his feet.
And they went even closer on 69 minutes, as Done’s thunderous drive came back off the corner of post and bar.
A craning Hawkins saw his header saved by Lillis at the other end, as the Blues tried to pose more of a threat.
Brett Pitman – who has netted five times in the previous three meetings with Rochdale – provided an extra option on 72 minutes, with Evans making way.
But it was Jack Whatmough who missed a decent chance soon after, nodding wide after racing in to meet Lee Brown’s free-kick.
Jackett then made his second substitution, with Lowe withdrawn for Aston Villa loanee Green out wide.
It was Rochdale that were next to go close, however, as Henderson hit a sweet volley that dripped just over the Blues bar.
But, with a replay looking likely, Ryan Delaney brought down Green right on the edge of the box, earning the defender a yellow card.
Brown squared the free-kick to GREEN, whose shot took a wicked deflection to deceive Lillis and leave Rochdale reeling.
They almost levelled in stoppage-time, but MacGillivray denied Henderson from close range to ensure Pompey booked their place in the third round.
Rochdale (4-4-2): Lillis; Rafferty, McGahey, Delaney, Done; Dooley (Cannon 55), Adshead, M.Williams, Henderson (c); J.Williams, Andrew
Subs not used: Norman, McNulty, Rathbone, Perkins, Gillam, Inman
Pompey (4-2-3-1): MacGillivray; N.Thompson, Whatmough, Clarke, Brown; B.Thompson, Close; Lowe (Green 76), Evans (c) (Pitman 72), Curtis; Hawkins
Goals: Green 90
Booked: Lowe, N.Thompson
Subs not used: McGee, Walkes, Burgess, Haunstrup, Rose
Referee: Seb Stockbridge
Attendance: 2,555 (599 Pompey fans)
Emma and Dexter meet on the night of their university graduation. We see them every year on the anniversary of that date – July 15th. Emma is smart but success doesn't come quickly for her, whereas for Dexter, success and women come very easily. Through the years they grow apart as their lives take different directions and they meet other people. But as they grow apart from those other people and their lives start taking opposite directions again, Emma and Dexter find that they belong with each other.
A good film to tug on the heartstrings with an unexpected ending. Amusing Americn view of London with red phone boxes, buses and not a foreigner or burqa in sight
Born : 14 October 2001 ( 17 )
Rowan Blanchard is an American actress.
She is known for her role as Riley Matthews on the Disney Channel series Girl Meets World that aired from 2014 until 2017. From 2017 until 2018, she made appearances on The Goldbergs as Jackie Geary.